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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 12, 1932)
Dean of Women s Office Announes Calendar for Winter Term Campus Affairs
Dates of Term
Dean of Women Gives
Out New Schedule
Dances, Concerts, Plays To
Offer Varied Campus
The social calendar for winter
term has been released from the
office of the dean of women. It
Is as follows:
Wednesday, January 13
A. W. S. Campus Capers.
Thursday, January 14
Paul Engberg concert, sponsored
by Phi Beta.
"Journey’s End,” Guild hail play.
Theta Sigma Phi open meeting.
Friday, January 15
Saturday, January 10
Krazy Kopy Krawl.
Tuesday, January 19
Wednesday, January 20
Phi Beta Kappa banquet.
Thursday, January 21
Friday, January 22
Saturday, January 23
Phi Kappa Psi winter sports
Sunday, January 24
Eugene Gleeman concert.
Wednesday, January 27
Thursday, January 28
Guild hall plaj'ers.
Friday, January 29
Guild hall players (matinee and
Saturday, aJnuary 80
Guild hall players (matinee).
Alpha Tau Omega informal.
Phi Sigma Kappa informal.
Monday, February 1
University assembly, 11 o’clock.
Friday, February 5
Kappa Kappa Gamma dance.
Kappa Sigma upperclass dinner
Saturday, February 6
Sunday, February 7
Vesper service, Bishop Waller
T. Sumner and Mr. Boardman.
Monday, February 8
Wednesday, February 10
Susan Campbell formal recep
Thursday, February 11
Sonata recital, Mr. and Mrs. Un
Friday, February 12
Alpha Xi Delta.
Beta Theta Pi underclass dance.
Bring your RADIO
or ELECTRICAL Troubles
Phone 1824 — 11th and Oak
SODA FOUNTAIN LUNCH
U of O
* * *
Best on the
* * *
BETTER SHINES FOR
821 East 13th
aaiuruay, reoruary 13
Friendly hall formal.
Alpha Omjcron Pi formal.
Alpha Phi dance.
Alpha Delta Pi dance. .
Sigma Kappa formal.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon formal.
Sigma Alpha Mu formal.
Beta Theta Pi upperclass dance
Sunday, February 14
Tuesday, February 1(1
Thursday, February 18
Roy Bryson concert sponsored
by Phi Beta.
Friday, February 19
Washington’s birthday party.
Saturday, February 20
Sigma Pi Tau formal.
Delta Gamma formal.
Kappa Alpha Theta formal.
Alpha Chi Omega formal.
Oregon men’s halls formal —
Men’s dormitory formal.
Beta Phi Alpha informal.
Delta Delta Delta formal.
Monday, February 22
George Hopkins piano recital.
Thursday, February 25
Mu Phi Epsilon concert.
Friday, February 26*
Susan Campbell hall formal.
Phi Kappa Psi formal.
Phi Delta Theta informal.
Hendricks hall formal.
Saturday, February 27
Theta Chi informal.
Alpha Tau Omega formal.
Chi Omega formal.
Phi Sigma Kappa formal.
Kappa Sigma formal.
Monday, February 29
John Landsbury-Arthur Board
Thursday, Friday, Saturday
March ,3, 4, 5
Guild hall players.
Saturday, March 5
Gamma Alpha Chi fashion
Sunday, March 6
Friday, Saturday, March 11, 12
Closed to dances.
Monday, March 14
Winter term examinations begin.
Novels by Nancy A. Ross
Accepted by Publishers
•loiirnulisin Graduate To Have
Book Appear This Month
The list of alumni who have suc
ceeded in placing their literary ef
forts on the market was aug
mented when word was received
that two manuscripts of Nancy
Wilson Ross, graduate in the
school of journalism with a B.A.
degree in 1924, have been accepted
for publication by the Liveright
Mrs. Ross sent in her novels In
July before she and her husband
sailed for Germany, where Mr.
Floss is studying architecture at
Deffan, the center of all of Ger
many’s modern and ultra-modern
One of Mrs. Ross’s novels, “Fri
day to Monday,” is to be published
this month, and the other some
time during the coming spring.
She has contracted with the Live
right publishers to write three
more books for them, and, accord
ing to a letter received by Mrs.
Eric W. Allen, she is not only
studying German, while living in
Germany, but also working on the
Mrs. Ross, formerly Nancy Wil
son, was an active member of Pot
and Quill, local creative writing
honorary, while she was on the
campus. fc>he also is a member of
Theta Sigma Phi, women’s na
tional journalism honorary, and
was a member of the social soror
! ity, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Her
j home before her marriage was at
: Olympia, Washington.
rot'll IN INFIRMARY
Rainy weather seems to agree
j with Oregon students if the num
| her confined in the infirmary is
; any indication. There are only
four students there at present, and
none of these were new this week
end. The students are: Carl Webb,
Benton Newman .Robert Tugman,
and Clara Maertens.
SISK AL ROWAN
For Decorations for Your
Materials rented or installed
LINN & ROWAN
6!*‘* Front St. — fh. AT 3569
K. K. K.
1 — 16 — 32
H. Noble Explains
; Why U.S. Interests
China as ‘Unit’ in Favor of
Japan and the United States
have each a distinct interest in
I Manchuria. The Japanese have
! gone to that Chinese territory for
security; the American govern
. ment, although not desiring the
j territory, wants the trade with
j that part of China, Dr. Harold J.
Noble, of the history department
said last night in a lecture in the
Music auditorium given under the
auspices of the International
Professor Noble explained that
Japan’s action in Manchuria is
based on a desire for security.
"The Japanese people,” he said,
“are confronted with an economic
problem how to take care of her
62,000,000 people, a population
which is steadily increasing. She
has resorted to two things, namely,
to force her citizens to migrate to
other lands, and industrialization.
In the latter course, the Nipponese
government has succeeded.”
Doctor Noble pointed out how
Japan has become one of the
greatest industrial nations of the
world. "As such,” he said, “the
Japanese need raw materials, iron,
fuel, and foodstuffs. They can get
these from Manchuria handily and
cheaply, and they are of the better
kind than what could be secured
from elsewhere. So Japan wants
security of these, and as conditions
in Manchuria have made her feel
that extension of her political
boundary is necessary, there went
and still goes the Japanese army.”
Ah an explanation of the Amer
ican interest in Manchuria, as
shown by the note sent by the
United States government to Ja
pan invoking the nine-power treaty
and other treaties guaranteeing
Chinese sovereignty and territorial
integrity, Professor Noble stated:
“American trade in China will
profit more if that country re
mains as a unit than if portions
of it are absorbed by any other
power, especially when that nation
is a commercial rival. For this
reason the American stand cincides
with the Chinese self-interest."
Colleges’ Part in
Is Essay Subject
History Society Sponsoring
U. S. Schools
On the subject of “How Can the
Colleges Promote World Peace?”
the New History society is spon
soring a prize competition on
world peace, which is open to un
dergraduates and students from all
the colleges and universities of the
Purpose of the contest is self
explanatory in the title of the sub
ject, and “Realizing the hunger of
humanity for peace; knowing of
the waste of capital, resources,
genius and life on war and prep
arations for war; and looking to
the younger generation in the col
leges and universities to develop
international fellowship by means
of which the future Society of Na
tions may work peacefully for the
advancement of all the people,” is
the lengthy reason for the promo
tion of this nation-wide contest.
Three hundred dollars is the
award for first judged prize in the
contest, winners of which will be
announced May 23, 1932. Second
prize is $200, and third $100.
Submission of manuscripts is
set from January 5 until midnight,
April 5. Papers are not to con
tain more than 1200 words, and to
be of original content, not having
been read before any societies or
published in any newspapers, mag
azines or books.
i he papers will bo judged ac
cording to the vision of the writers
and the feasibility of the plans,
they will be judged by a commit
tee composed of: Devere Allen, as
sociate editor of the Nation; Dr.
John Dewey, Columbia university;
William Floyd, editor of the Arbi
trator; James Q. McDonald, chair
man of Foreign Policy association;
Kirby Page, editor of World To- I
morrow; Tucker P. Smith, secre- I
tary of the committee on Mili- |
tarism in Education; and Rabbi j
Stephen S. Wise, Free Synagogue.
All manuscripts should be ad
dressed to the New History Soci
ety, World Peace Committee, 132
East 65th Street, New York, N. Y.
4 TALKIE TOPICS 4
! Fox Rex “Silence,” starring Clive
| Brook and Peggy Shannon.
Showing today and Wednesday.
State “Once a Sinner,” with Dor
othy Mackaill, and “The Lady
Who Dared,” with Billie Dove.
Showing today and Wednesday.
McDonald “The Champ,” featur
ing Jackie Cooper. Showing for
the last time today.
Colonial Pacific Basin Debate
Tour pictures. Showing today
Heilig—“Her Majesty Love,” with
Marilyn Miller. Showing for the
last time today.
* * *
Fox Ilex Reopens
Once more the doors of the Rex
theatre are open. After being
closed for several months, the Rex
opened Sunday with a first run
showing of “Heartbreak.” Today
and Wednesday “Silence” is of
fered, starring Clive Brook and
Judging from the list of coming
pictures and the popular prices, it
seems safe to say that the Rex
will become a favorite with many
* * •
Tour Pictures at Colonial
Eugeneans will be able to see
and hear in two hours, packed with
actual adventures, thrills and en
tertainment, what took the “Three
must-get-there” boys, Dave Wil
son, Roger Pfaff and Robert Mil
ler, seven months and a day to
achieve, at the Colonial tonight.
The three now internationally
famous debaters will appear in
person at each of the three shows
which start at 6:30, 8 and 9:30.
Each man took one-third of the
film and each one is describing his
portion. Sound effects, and a mu-!
sical score have been arranged .to
accompany the picture as a back
A cartoon and a Grantland Rice
Sportlight will precede all the
shows which, incidentally, make
necessary the postponement of the
usual Tuesday Dime Nite.
We make Duplicate Keys
and repair any kind of locks.
HAVE THAT EXTRA
KEY MADE NOW
A FIT FOK EVERY
FORM AND EVERY
11 28 Alder Phone 2641
3 Modern Steam I
| Permanent j
1 Waving i
j - — I
COME IN AND ASK |
ABOUT THESE 1
BEAUTIFUL WAVES 1
Beauty Shop j
Phone 1048—898 Willamette 1
"Look for the Neon Sign” g
Ina Claire, who is starring in
[ “Rebound,” which is showing at
the Heilig Wednesday.
Sidney Fox and Paul Lucas are
coming for a four-day run Wednes
day to the Colonial in “Strictly
Dishonorable,” which is said to be
the most piquant and provocative
comedy to reach the talking
• • *
Light Comedy at Heilig
“Her Majesty Love,” featuring
Marilyn Miller with a supporting
cast composed of several popular
comedians such as Ben Lyon and
Leon Errol, is showing for the last
time today at the Heilig.
The screen version of William
Gillette’s great stage play, “Secret
Service,” is coming to the Heilig
tomorrow for a three-day run.
Richard Dix and Shirely Grey play
the leading roles.
“The Champ” at McDonald
Wallace Beery and 8-year-old,
lovable Jackie Cooper are co
starred in “The Champ,” which is
showing for the last time today
at the McDonald.
"Rebound,” starring Ina Claire
and Robert Ames, is coming to the
McDonald Wednesday for a two
day run. This smart story of mod
ern love might well be summar
ized in three words—Flirtation,
Humiliation and Reconciliation.
* * «
Double Bill at State
The State’s weekly double bill
feature, which is showing today
and tomorrow, is composed of
“Once a Lady,” with Dorothy
Mackaill, and “The Lady Who
Dared,” with Billie Dove.
Pi Lambda Theta Pledges
Will Be Initiated Tonight
Twenty pledges of the Pi Lamb
da Theta will be initiated this eve
Regular Price $1.35
“DON’T FORGET OUR
We want you to take full
advantage of our many stu
dent aids. . . . Come in and
see us—A1 and Stoe.
11TH AND ALDER
ning at 5 o’clock at Westminster
house. Following the ceremonies j
there will be a banquet at 6 o’clock
in the Green Lantern tea house.
Mrs. Veola Ross, dean of women
of the University high school, will
give the address of welcome.
Those who will be initiated are:
Vivian Coss, Marcella Hillgen,
Helen Smith, Marguerite Loretz,!
Mrs. Irving Mather, Margaret Or
mandy, Kathryn Allison, Betty
Lewis, Rose Haldeman, Barbara
Conly, Marian Pettibone, Christine
Baxter, Mrs. Ostrid Williams, Cleo
Hazelton, Dorothy Sherman, E.
Merl Clasey, Gertrude Sears, Mil
dred Hayden, Melvina Black, and
“Eugene’s Own Store”
■- PHONE 2700 -
The First Great Clearance of a
Regularly $5.00 and $6.00
$2'95 and *3'95
An opportunity not to be overlooked—when you can
buy those famous “Vitality” Shoes at these two low
prices. Not all sizes in every style, but all sizes repre
sented in the group—and every one of them unusual
values. Fine leathers . . . popular patterns . . . combi
nation lasts. Select now.
The first Chesterfield I smoked won me over.
Two things make Chesterfield different. They’re
milder. They taste better. That’s why more and more
smokers are turning to Chesterfield every day.
No purer, better- tasting cigarette can be made.
Only mild, ripe, sweet-tasting tobaccos are used. And
the purest cigarette paper. You’ll find every Chester
field smooth and cool — every Chesterfield good,.
They’re made to be good! They Satisfy!
© 1931. Iiccitt 4t Myiu Tobacco Co.
SMOKED BY MORE MEN AND WOMEN EVERY DAY